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case in steubenville, ohio. the f.b.i. has launched a criminal consideration into this attack saying it's always concerned when someone illegally accesses a government agency's network. the sentencing commission web site is back but not working perfectly. and there's a warning from anonymous that the attacks are not over. the group claims there will be change or there will be chaos. jim. >> axelrod: dan, thank you. senator tom harkin of iowa announced today he will not be seeking eye sixth term next year. the 73-year-old democrat is the third senator in the last two weeks to announce he won't be running again. joining democrat jay rockefeller of west virginia, and republican saxby chambliss of georgia. the republican nominee for vice president in the last election had some advice for his party today. paul ryan urged a gathering of conservatives in washington, d.c. to stick together and be careful to pick the right fights with president obama. >> we can't get rattled. we won't play the villain in his morality plays. we have to stay united. we have to show that if given the chance, we can
and bureaucracy. they say her dream job would be commissioner of major league baseball or f.b.i. director. she was considered for that latter post before president obama picked white, one of this generation's best prosecutors, to police wall street. the first woman u.s. attorney for the southern district of new york, white led prosecution teams that convicted mob boss john gotti, a vicious mob killer who had escaped prosecution by tampering with juries. white kept her jury anonymous and sequestered. she built the best set of terrorism prosecutors in america, convicting the blind sheik for conspiracy to bomb the united nations and other new york landmarks. she also convicted ramsey youseff for the 1993 world trade center bombing. and she was on osama bin laden's trail before anyone, indicting the al qaeda leader for the deaths of 18 u.s. soldiers in somalia in 1993, charges that later included the 1998 bombings of u.s. embassie embassies in kenya and tanzania. >> so i'd say that's a pretty good run. you don't want to mess with mary jo. mary jo does not intimidate easily. and that's important. b
? >> we've tot use a stepladder approach. if you ever talked to an fbi or dea agent and their case lode, the idea that they have time to go snooping through people's e-mail is absurd, wu when you talk about what it takes to get that, a subpoena is for transactional data. if you want content organization view to go to a judge to get an order. >> you were suggesting that no law enforcement official with access is always going to exercise perfect discretion and integrity. >> i would say that's definitely not true. >> we are all human. >> but i mean i think -- i think what you have here is they make more mistakes than they have things through malice. when the fbi got the national security's letter's power from the patriot act, the inspector general did an awe did and found out there were widespread abuses of the nsl and what you saw were a very small percentage of days where you saw the complexity of the process to fill these thing out and get them, that they made a lot of mistakes. you also found they weren't getting information even through the nfls they messed that they weren't otherwise
.c. police force, secret service, fbi, and other agencies. bob orr takes a closer look at the security behind this ceremony. >> reporter: at union station, tsa viper security teams are checking trains and passengers. in a show of force designed to be a deterrent. >> if someone walks in and sees a group of officers and turns around immediately and leaves the station, that's a good indication that perhaps they have something to hide. >> reporter: not all security is so obvious. these two men with backpacks are undercover behavioral detection officers working in tandem with uniformed patrols at rail stations and airports. along d.c.'s waterfront coast guard fast boats are increasing surveillance runs. this is a floating command center. for 48 hours surrounding the inaugural time frame these waters around washington will be closed as more than 20 coast guard and police boats conduct patrols of 20 miles of shore watch. and at the edges of the restricted zone, the coast guard is watching for any suspect boaters. >> if they're in key specific areas or near critical
. >> pelley: did you take that seriously? >> tygart: absolutely. turned it over to the f.b.i. to investigate it, which they are doing. >> pelley: tygart's agency was also threatened. the c.e.o. of the livestrong foundation, armstrong's cancer charity, lobbied against usada before congress. members of congress and 23 california state representatives called for an investigation of the agency's practices and its taxpayer funding. and yet, you chose to go ahead? you were gambling the fate of usada itself on this one case. >> tygart: if we're unwilling to take this case and help this sport move forward, that we're here for naught. we should shut down. and if they want to shut us down for doing our job on behalf of clean athletes, and the integrity of competition, then shut us down. >> pelley: last year, when tygart made his evidence public, armstrong had the option of a hearing and confronting the witnesses, but he chose not to fight, and he was handed that lifetime ban. in last week's interview, armstrong said the ban was unfair considering that riders who testified against him were banned for o
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5